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on the market today, jim wilcox, senior electronics editor for "consumer reports." thanks for coming on the show. i really appreciate it because this is a topic i think our viewers are really interested in. tell us first, the 101, what do these streaming devices do? >> the idea you hear a lot about smart tvs and internet tvs and what these devices allow to you have a smart tv without having a smart tv. it brgs internet content to tv not necessily internet enabled. >> you tell us we may have the capability and not know it. how so? >> a lot of devices in home have streaming capabilities for example, tivo. almost all the game systems can do streaming. blu-ray players. if you have internet connected blu-ray player a lot of those do streaming. gerri: so you may be a step ahead and may not even know it. what kind of capability to make that happen? >> the need to be hdmi input. you need a tv that has hdmi input in it. these devices though, some will have come boss video outputs. if you have older tv with analog connections u can still connect some of thee devices so you need to check. >> that's helpful
promise to try it find it just for you right here on "mad money." i'm jim cramer and i will see you tomorrow. >>> good evening, everyone. i'm larry kudlow. this is "the kudlow report." another day has passed but we have very few solid answers about the boston marathon bombing. we do now know what kind of devices were used. after that, the new information is few and far between. we are going to go to boston for a live update. >>> the stock markets had a very solid bounce back today after yesterday's big selloff. gold also had a positive day. but i believe the plunge in gold is a very good sign for the economy, just as it was in the '80s and '90s. in other words, some optimism. and senator marco rubio unveils the new immigration reform bill today. here's the key point. when we look at the benefits and score them dynamically, immigration reform will be a huge boost to the economy. "the kudlow report" begins right now. >>> first up tonight, president obama will travel to boston thursday for an interfaith service with bombing victims. more than 24 hours after two bombs ripped through mar
to work with them before on cases. between the fbi and atf there's probably no better lab. as jim will tell you, when a bomb goes off, it may get blown to bits, but those are bits that we can recover. that his agency and the fbi can put together. they can understand the device. and perhaps find a signature aspect to that. so we've got a forensic investigation that's going on as far as the bomb and where it went off and what it was composed of and who may have built it. we also have what you just talked about, chris, that photographic evidence. as you and i talked yesterday, i guarantee you yesterday and today there are photographs of the individual or individuals who placed those devices. we just have to separate the weak from the -- in this case the killers from the crowd and we'll know who did that. >> let me go over to mr. cavanaugh. james, it seems to me a picture dh can be blown up and stud did, what more would you want actually than someone dropping the black bag and walking away from the bomb site? >> chris, i've worked many cases over the years with no pictures at all. so
of the two suspects who stayed to watch the carnage before casually walking away. joining me is jim maxwell, retired fbi agent and also bob baer, bill gavin and cnn national security analyst, fran townsend. we'll bring back assistant director of the fbi, chris swecker. let me start with you, jim maxwell, since you're here. you're a retired special agent who specialized in the bomb area. this is the kind of bomb that we're talking about, a pressure cooker. fairly crude device but in this case, extremely effectively executed. what do you make of the development today with the two suspects given that it clearly shows a team? >> yes. this type of device basically, based on what i've seen so far, would be used to deliver low explosives, something that moves 3300 feet per second, less than that amount. and this device is popular for low explosives, the common vessel would be a pipe bomb. well, in this particular case, they decided to use this kind of vessel and what it does is it allows low explosives to build up pressure inside the vessel and then it will increase the potency of the explosion by
be fantastic >> thank you very much. >> and i was just ulcer up on jim's presentation. thank you. just also want to thank you. not long ago you gave a water tour for me and commissioner aldz. the one thing that struck me was the tremendous opportunity for expanding those operations. now every time i look at the water i understand the tremendous amount of ships that are waiting to bring in the products. i want to say this is an opportunity that will be a chance to make our port unique and uncomfortable >> will it will be there is an opportunity for export. there's a lot of export places in the west. but china needs a lot of things and they're now focusing on the u.s. and seeing there's a lot of opportunity like iron ore and other products. if so market can shift a little bit more and we can continue to build our project. we've been good to develop our products. we need the market to shift a little bit more. i think also for the great unbelievable at pier 80 i think there's a great opportunity for bringing in more steel direct to rail and out to the u.s. via the rail infrastructure. and ther
. let's bring in retired atf special agent in charge, nbc news analyst jim cavanaugh. jim, it's, it's a changing situation. but certainly it is a dramatic scene. it almost looks like a war zone, streets empty, we don't know how many officers are on the scene. but the tension seems to be remarkably high. there's some thought that perhaps dzhokah tsarnaev is holed up and is being negotiated with at this point. >> alex, that's exactly right. you know when you're in command of a situation like this, i always like to break it down to the main things that handle the main crisis points and address those. and there's three interlocking rings here that are affecting boston and the citizens. and that's what the commanders have got to focus on. one is the standoff with dzhokhar, we can talk about how that interlocks and what's going on there. the second is, the placement of another pressure cooker device in the city that they've located. and the question of are there more. and then the third interlocking circle is, whether or not there's these two accomplices, as pete williams described and ma
mayor, sonny jim rolph stared into the crowds of those who have gathered. a moment in history. the birth of a publicly own transit system. san francisco municipal railway. muni as it would become to be known. happy birthday, muni, here is to the next 100 years. the birth of muni had been a long-time coming. over the years the city was disjointed privately owned companies. horses and steam and electric-powered vehicles. creating a hodgepodge of transit options. none of them particularly satisfying to city residents. the city transit system like the city itself would have changes during the san francisco earthquake. the transition that will pursue from this aftermath would change san francisco's transportation system once again. facilitated by city boss, abe ruth, ushering in the electric city car. the writing was on the wall. the clammer had begun for the experiment including public transit people. owned by the people and for the people. the idea of a consolidated city-owned transit system had begun traction. and in 1909, voters went to the polls and created a bond measure to create the p
-three minutes after the hour. jim ward on air guitar. 1-800-steph-1-2 the phone number toll free from anywhere. todd in idaho, you are on the "stephanie miller show." hi, todd. >> caller: hi, how are ya? i was wondering why no one was talking about the warrantless access that the s.w.a.t. teams went from house to house in boston, i don't know if i would allow that. is that legal? >> stephanie: the house-to-house searches? >> caller: yeah. they have to have a warrant to do that, don't they? >> stephanie: i don't -- you know -- wow, i'm not certain. >> you would think. >> caller: i mean you were talking earlier about we live in a land of laws and that's one of the biggest ones -- >> how do you know they didn't have a warrant? >> caller: well, that's what i'm wondering. >> i think with something as high-pro file as this they wouldn't screw something like that up. >> stephanie: the miranda rights not being read right away -- clearly that was an emergency. perhaps i'm not as versed of my civil liberties as i should be. >> in danger of being punted. >> stephanie: exactly. >> talking
to jim simons, the founder of jim simons, the founder of renaissance right after the crash, he said his firms stepped away from the markets. that's what happened this time around. this only happened for a minute, but the damage could be much deeper. and for all the people in the u.s., outside the u.s., this is a playbook. so be careful. >> exactly. a playbook, a good analogy there. >> we didn't even get to the issue of whether the s.e.c. will rethinking their ruling on allowing social media for material information, because that, i suspect, will become part of the conversation at some point in all of this. >> got to happen. we're in the final stretch of trading, about 35 minutes before the closing bell sounds. we've got a market up in the triple digits, up 139 points. >> delta air, us airways flying high after posting rare first quarter profits. when we come back, find out if these stocks can soar even higher. >>> also ahead, he's one of the federal reserve's biggest critics. but jim grant has his eyes on two stocks really benefiting from the fed's easy money policies. he's going to giv
:00 this morning, we will hear from former virginia governor jim gillmor and the head of a national commission on terror response about those attacks. channell be on our news eight >> . virginia's campus will pause to remember six years since the deadliest shooting in u.s. history. a gunman killed and 32 students and faculty members beginning at ceremony-- with the beginning at midnight. there will be a moment of silence at 9:43 a.m. followed by a community picnic later today. bostonirs is giving taxpayers a break after yesterday's attack. and otherre on that business news, linda bell at bloomberg headquarters in new york. good morning to you. >> hello. we will see of stocks will bounce back today after taking a hit yesterday as the boston marathon tragedy unfolded. stocks plunged, suffering their biggest monday decline since november. stock-index futures are indicating a higher open this morning. we spoke with a fund manager in asia. he said the boston attack is bad news for market sentiment but he believes the impact on the stock market is temporary as investors wait for more developments. a
was rinning off the hook. pphone rings)20.18.40 "yeaa, with thhs business in bbotonn" jim adams, alls road running: " &p22.17.36 "to havv sooethinn really friihtening.""yan phone): 20..1100 "it's just incomprehensible. i doo't underssand whh woull dd bbltiiore native ryaa mcgrath - on the phone.he was justt quarter ile aaay ffom thh finish line when the explosions happenee.he thought the ombs wwre celebbatory responders that he knew sooething was teeriblyywrong. p security is beiin tighteneddfrom national buiidings to ttrnsit hubs and -3 aaddtheeworld. &pteams, viible pptrol units, and more than nn ttousann counter terrorism offiiers. house, the sscret ssrvice 3 expanded its ecurity perimeter after the boston attacks, shuuttnggdown secuuity opprrttin is being beefed up for wedneeday's puneraa of formmr riie minister margaret thatcher inn britain .... s well as &p jackie robinson wws ell-knnww for his prowesss with the bat.... but heewas preety sharp with a encil tto. tt breaaknn he color barrierr in pro baseball, robinson as alls a long-time pen pal to a
are in the nature of the bomb. >>> up next, abc's senior national correspondent jim avila, shows us just how far the blast from the bombs traveled. >> reporter: the killer bombs likely contained less than two pounds of common black powder explosive, says one of the nations leading ied experts. even leaving the characteristic white smoke. bombs designed to spread terror and death with a lethal blast of metal shrapnel. >> looks like he was out to kill and maim. >> reporter: hold it right there. here we see windows blown out here, but the buildings themselves are intact. what does that tell us about what this bomber wanted to do? >> that he did not want to take down the building. that wasn't his main target. it was to disrupt the marathon and kill people in that immediate area. >> reporter: houston says this is classic ied design, the kill zone from the blast, one to two yards. according to the accounts from the bomb's site, powerful enough to knock a runner off his feet ten yards away. and topple another man on his couch from the third floor of the building next door, 20 yards away. >> it looks li
entertaining. jim also has a distinguished career in the private sector. he was the president of oracle's on demand service, which by some records was the first online on demand service. cloud computing has a lot of fathers, but tim is often called the grandfather of cloud computing because of that endeavor. but tim is also an investor in a cloud computing companies, and author of some very exciting cloud computing books. thank you for being here. next, we have simon crosby. he is an entrepreneur, who has just launched his latest company, and he might tell us a little bit about it. before that, almost just about a month ago, he was the cto of citrix systems. he got there by selling his last company to them. that company has developed some of the key virtualization technologies, which enable the cloud. he made a big contribution. thank you for that. last but definitely not least, we have jeanette tomlinson, the cto of our very own, dear city of santa francisco -- gina, and sen. she has had a very daunting task of taking the legacy infrastructure of the city and moving that to a professio
of the bombings at the boston marathon. joining us now by phone is retired atf agent in charge jim cavenaugh. now with all the security precaution that's are put in place at events like these, why weren't these bombs detected? what went wrong? >> looks like the boston police swept the area with the bomb-sniffing dogs and bomb squad but they did not totally secure the area after they swept it. and that can be for a lot of reasons. issues, whether they suspected anything that would happen. a marathon is a very difficult thing to secure anyway just because of the length of the race and number of people. >> now we've since learned that the explosives were most likely pressure cooker bombs. how sophisticated are those bombs and what do they tell us if anything about the bomber? >> well, what's come out right is they're pressure cookers and ball bearings inside and circuit board. so we know it's electrically fused. one thing we know for sure is they're simple and they're very effective. the electrical fusing remains to be seen is that a cell phone circuit board or a timer? if it's a cell phone, the 12
this, we had the cac going for six years now, and i want to acknowledge jim lacerous who has been a member has termed out it has been a member and served as at chair for the entire six years to date. so his participation is appreciated. we had a great response to our interest for applicants this year and we had a total of 19 applications and virtually without exception, the candidates brought a wealth of experience in multiple areas of which we are looking for on our cac. if you are not familiar our cac is 15 members, and each of these 15 seats is designated to have a specific area of interest or representation including a bicycle advocate and a disabled advocate and a representative from labor, a resident of district six and almost without exception, people brought a breadth of experience to the applications. we have a total of 7 recommendations brought to you today. and including three returning members and four new members to the cac. and two of the new applicants are here today, and they would be available to speak if you would like to. and if you have any other questions, i w
delegation heads to washington this week. jim clancy has more. >> reporter: north korea's response to the call of diplomacy has been blustery at best. it demands the world recognize its nuclear and ballistic missile programs as its sovereign right.in exchange for even sitting down to talk >> kim jong un probably feeling very insecure and very unstable. and the more unstable and more insecure he feels, the more the need to hold on to, to cling onto this ultimate weapon of destruction, nuclear weapons. because this is the only thing that could ensure the continuation of the kim dynasty. >> reporter: the west hopes kim jong un's weeks-long propaganda outburst will cause china to make a fundamental shift in its support for pyongyang. that may be answered in a series of meetings in china and washington this week. >> if any country in the world has leverage in dealing with north korea and maybe to the point where north korea will be forced to actually give up, contemplate giving up on its nuclear weapons program, it's china. >> reporter: beijing's interest will be its own. it's about wha
:30 eastern, we're going to talk to cnn international security analyst jim walsh about what tsarnaev is apparently communicating to investigators to his hospital bed. meanwhile there's a lot of other news going on. let's go back to new york for that. >>> there is. developing story, an alleged plot to attack a train between canada and the united states. police also say the planned attack was real but that the public was never in danger. they last r also say the suspects had support from al queda in iran. ted rolawlands is live with us. >> good morning. the latest these two suspects will be appearing in i a toronto court later this morning. the 30-year-old was brought here from montreal. he will join the 35-year-old working out of toronto according to canadian authorities. authorities say they had these two under surveillance for a number of months and made the arrest yesterday. they did not say why they made the arrest at that time but they did, as you mentioned, make a point to tell the public that these two were never close, pulling off what they were trying to pull off. however, th
restrictions that younger drivers already face. >>> another bill by assemblyman jim frasier of oakley, which changed the nighttime driving restrictions for 16 and 17 years old to 10:00 p.m., it would also increase the age for passengers to 21 years ochld the rules would be lifted when the driver turns 18. >>> asking siri to send your text messages while driving doesn't appear to be any safer than sending them yourself. a new study in texas suggests hands-free texting behind the wheel is just as dangerous as regular texting. "usa today" reports the study found the driver took twice as long to react to a hazard compared to when they were not texting and spent less time looking at the road no matter which kind of texting they were doing. >>> right now an interesting story to update from last summer. san francisco set to cover a $9,000 bill to care for a dog that attacked a police horse. two years ago, 2-year-old charlie a pit bull mix bit and chased a police horse last year. he was all set to be euthanized but an agreement between charlie's owner and the city, the dog will go to a rescue organi
calls. let's analyze the analysts. hi, jim, how are you? >> good, ty, thanks. >> big day for apple. bgc. upgrading the stock from buy to hold. $4 price target on it. $600 price target here. here is where things get interesting. i'm having a hard time wrapping my head around all of this. shares have been going down since the stock hit all time highs back in september. that's not really sticking your neck out is it? we also know they have a ton of cash and they may use it as a difd end. >> let's move on to verizon. saying that it's time to take profit before the vod is announced. what do you think of this one? >> at the time it had a 70% rally. but this time when you're talking about a take overor a buy-out that is a great motivator. >> and upgrade iing netflix fro neutral to sell. shares seeing a nice bump on the trading session. what are you seeing here? >> but the market has had netflix as neutral since january. for years we have been talking about how competition is going to affect and netflix is going to wipe them out. >> jim, thank you very much we appreciate it. >> some americans a
also be in with jim. now we're realizing that that was too much and i think this model for years to come will be to remove stuff from the web. so for us, the premium model works effectively. we believe at the lower end of the market is yours at the end. thank you very much for joining us on power pitch. thank you to julia and jim and thank you for watching. we se'll see you next time. >> we want to hear from you. we want you to log on and cast your vote. if you think you have what it takes, contact information can be found. >> another tough day for the metals markets and parts of the commodities complex. the gold market has been heading lower once again today. that's just under a half a percent. it has lost a lot in the last week. copper hitting a 52 week low. it's now down 31%. and right now it is trading down about 3.5%. very critical level of technical support and a lot of people are watching that for an indication of global growth. palladium is down 2.5%. >> the flip side is treasuries are all fired up. the yield on the tenure heading down towards the low for the yield. rick
the one and only jim kramler be joining us on the show. and twitter getting into the music wars. our guests say see it as an opportunity for everyone. we will dig into that as well. >> we will see you at 2. it's power house time. mike joins us now. he has received more awards than anyone in its 100 years. he is with prudential fox and roach realtors. welcome. >> nice to be here. thank you. >> let's talk a little bit about the greater philadelphia market. i understand that it is a very strong market right now. correct? >> yeah. we are having fun again. >> good. strongest market you have seen in quite some time? >> yes. strongest market since '05, '06. >> it sounds like it's a tight market? >> that's the big hustle right now. it is incredible how much we have sold in the last months. >> which probably explains the drop of 11% on the average days on the market. >> yes. average days on the market is down and the number of properties available is about 31%. it's the lowest inventory i have had since '04. >> let's take a look at the first offering. two bedrooms, one bath, just under 800 sq
has now been canceled. clearly there is internal debate. jim walsh is a international security analyst. he calls boston home and, jim, good morning to you. >> good morning. bill: just the sense of debate that is quite clear what you put out and what you don't, what do you believe about that? >> i think there are a couple of considerations law enforcement is looking at. you don't want to put out a photo if in some way that tells the culprit or suspect something that enables them, makes it more difficult for them to find. you don't want to tip them off if you don't have to. particularly with the fbi some sense of the richard jewell episode that still hangs over their heads. just because you have a suspect that doesn't mean they're guilty. by releasing the photo you increase the pressure, the public will look for the person. think i they want to get their you can it is in a row before they go public with it. we're seeing something we have never seen before, bill as i went on facebook, crowd sourcing which can be a powerful in a positive way and in a negative way. bill: what is crowd sourc
korea. jim maseda joins us from seoul. hi, jim. >> reporter: hi, kelly. well, the past 24 hours have been a pretty good example of the unpredictability of kim junk union and his scene. after all of those signals, it turned out to be a very quiet day in north korea, focused entirely on those celebrations around founding father kim jong il's birthday. but then last night, there was a sudden new threat from the north korean military, which said it would strike south korea without warning if there were another anti-north protest in the south. so this was in reaction to a very small demonstration yesterday here in downtown seoul where a couple of effigies of kim jong un were burned. in the same message, he said the south must apologize for its undig phied acts before talks could happen. despite the angry ultimatum, there does seem to be a shift now towards what they call offramping or tamping down the volume and talking rather than confrontation. that said, those two medium range missiles are reportedly on their launchers in the eastern part of north korea ready to be fired. the south is
: that is a good point that jim makes. there is no filter. when i grew up the images were very tightly controlled and you are right with social media, that's all gone now. >> stephanie: -- i don't know if it is a good or bad thing. there were the images of people jumps from the world trade center and that was devastating. >> stephanie: yeah, and that's your point people are like everybody has already seen it >> yes, and you just make a conscious decision that you're not going to cross that line. and that stuff has been readily available, i'm sure jim knows some of the conspiracy theory websites that have been around for a long long time will have some of these graphic images. >> stephanie: speaking of -- speaking of which, i guess al jones will get the award -- it's a pretty low bar, but alex jones yesterday. >> this is a reporter from his website. >> [ inaudible ] is this another false [ inaudible ] civil liberties [ inaudible ]? >> no. next question. >> what was the question? >> stephanie: was this a false depreciation by the government to take away our civil liberties. >>
. >> chris? >> thank you very much. i'm here talking with steven and jim. you're there, you were there to help the elite athletes, thinking you're going to deal with cramps and dehydration. what happened, steven? >> the first thing we heard was the explosion, then we felt the concussion in the room. then several of us went running towards the front door. then we heard the second explosion, and then two or three of us kept going. and then the group kept going back, waiting for the casualties. so half of us went forward to the wounded and half stayed back. >> jim, what do you see when you get to the casualties? >> lots of smoke and confusion, lots of blood. lots of injured patients. for me, it was just a flashback to iraq. carrying that first explosion, i knew it was an ied. usually they come in twos, sometimes threes. sometimes they wait for people to come out and they set off the third one or the second one. there were two. they stopped the third one, thankfully. and we had to make room in the medical tent from the athletes, the marathoners, to move forward to make room for the i
. >> hope muji carries swimsuits too. thanks, rob. let's get to sports. >>> jim is in the newsroom and we are going to talk about baseball first. hi, jim. >> reporter: hey, ladies. that's the way to start it. let's do it with the world champion giants because they began the day tied for first in the nl west with colorado. after the giants took three of four on their current road trip. after a day off, they're back at it tonight in milwaukee, which is actually pronounced milwaukee, which means the good land. for the highlights. giants/brewers. bruce bochy celebrating his 58th birthday. both teams wearing the number 42 on this day in honor of the jackie robinson day monday. pablo sandoval doubles into the gap. pagan and scutaro come on around the bottom of the third, tied at three. a single up the middle. two brewers score. they lead 5-3. in this game right now, switching gears a green and gold bit of news. scott size more underwent successful acl revision surgery on his left knee this morning in pensacola, florida. sizemore, who injured his knee on april 9th dpeagainst the ang not expected
. the economy is getting worse. but the fed is all in. they're at 85 a month. now, maybe some people like jim bulllard are talking about doing more, but that's not on the fed's table right now. what's on their table is potentially tapering out of the 85 a month when the market wants more. the market is stuck. they want more from the fed, because the economy is weakening, or they want the economy to rebound and nothing's happening and we jump around all over the place. >> warren, what do you think? you've been constructive on this market all through the first quarter. you felt like there was more to go here. but do you feel like the psychology is changing with the volatility that we've seen this week? >> i'll tell you, this week has been a little bit troubling, and i have been pretty bullish up until this point. when you tend to see days like this, where the day after day, up and down bid on the dow, 100-plus point move on any given day, that's a sign that this market is truly struggling. >> are you rethinking your bullish position, at least for the short-term? >> a little bit. i think the thi
"empire of shadows: the entick store of yellow stone." brian fagan writes about the oceans, and jim sterba writes about nature wars. this is book tv on c-span2. live coverage from l.a. >> historian from montana, and it was a little bit wintry when i left but it's nice to be here for this beautiful southern california day, as usual. joined here today by three writers who come to us originally from as far away as and no from as far aim detroit. away as new york on one side and santa barbara on the other side of the continent they bring us story that overlap in some interesting ways that will be fun to explore here. particularly on the idea of exploration and expanding boundaries, including the boundaries of the sea, the rockie mountains and even you're own backyard. and as we'll see there's consequences for this very human pursuit. some intended and maybe some not so much. and what i found interesting going through the biographies of these three individuals is they all three reported from all parts of the globe, working at field archaeologists, war correspondents and voices for the en
as well. let's get jim in on this conversation, international chairman and ceo. jim, when i saw this, i thought, wait a minute, this is unbelievable considering that every casino i've ever been in, they want to keep you inside, not bring you outside. tell me what's at the heart of this idea. >> well, you're right. it's not your father's casino environment. this is to reflect the new consumer, the consumer is experienced samplelers. they want not to be told what to do, and we're building a park that will be the connective tissue between two iconic resorts already, new york new york and monte carlo. we're bringing danny meyers from shake shack out to las vegas for the first time, and we're building a brand new 20,000-seat arena that will anchor this park. so imagine an indoor/out experience where people can go around and not be told what to do, do what they want to do, and i think it's going to benefit the existing resorts we have. liz: and you've also got the hershey's chocolate world. i like chocolate so, of course, i totally -- [laughter] i completely focused on chocolate world. but i
to bring you the very latest. we start with abc's senior national correspondent jim avila. >> reporter: two hours after the winners crossed, four hours, nine minutes into the race, the amateur runners still filling boston's streets. two rapid-fire explosions at the finish line. >> something just blew up. >> run! >> reporter: turning the boston marathon into what one hospital official called a war zone. >> i crossed the 26-mile marker, and i saw the first explosion happen. there was commotion, i saw fire and smoke. i didn't know what it was. from about me to where that gentleman is standing over there, i saw the garbage barrel explode. i saw the flash, the fire, the
in a course of a year. that's a tough reality whether it's 500 or a thousand cases. something that jim had an eye to handle more business litigation could not imagine handling and handling well. that's why this anniversary and events like this are so important. they remind us why court funding and why funding of public defenders is so critical and invite vital. these days there is too much worry about funding the judicial system and not enough worry about the cost for equal justice. this is the 50th anniversary of gideon, more articles are written, more gatherings like this and more than any that i can remember. maybe in california armed with a great public defender and with a like minded d.a., maybe we can begin to make the societal changes in a dent in a nation's shameful conference. last fall we did make some progress even at the ballot box which has been very difficult during this generation but prop 36 passed in the deeply embedded 3 strikes law. i also want to point out to this group even though the focus today is on public defenders in the criminal system, in san francisco we try to
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son, jeff, and jim, the ceo of the west coast that have endured many battles. we share the property, share the privilege with boston properties and thank you for the opportunity to develop such a wonderful high quality energy efficient building that we are going to be so proud of. thank you for the opportunity. [ applause ] >> thank you, jerry, very much for those comments. now our final speaker is zuckerman. a man who needs no introduction and a man who i have a tremendous amount of respect for and incredible inspiration to me. he has worked his entire life in numerous capacity to make this a better world. a publishing magnet, he's the chairman and editor of the new york world world -- report and a regular commentator on the mclaunch group. the council or foreign releases and washington for studies and strategic studies and vice-chair of the international peace institute. he's also the vice chairman for the public schools and a past president of the board of trust ee financing for the cancer center in boston. he has helped in many areas in journalism and many others. he has led
that is the spot where the second bomb went off. former atf bomb investigator jim cavanaugh said it is obvious to him looking at the pictures. >> large injuries were on the side of it. debris field to the left. some protected areas over on the right side that indicate the blast was to one side of the trash receptacle. this was the scene of the blast. >> reporter: we are also seeing close-up photos of the actual pieces of the bomb. showing the pressure cooker deformed by the blast, one of its lids blown to the top of a nearby building. they are a favorite of bomb makers because explosive pressure builds up before it is released. investigators can now begin to trace down where components were bought since they know the maker of the pressure cooker, the type of rechargeable flashlight batteries used -- made in china, but widely available -- and even the type of wire -- also made in china -- used to hook the main components together. bomb technicians are examining two electronic components included in the bombs to see whether they were parts of timers or receivers for a remote detonation signal. a
jim hernandez gill. i am the community organizer at the san francisco bicycle coalition and i want to express our enthusiasm with the [inaudible] improvements and we participated in the process and excited with what has been presented so far and happy that a lot of outreach is being done to the communities that do not speak english in this neighborhood can tan easy,. >> >> and spanish and excited to see how it improves. >> thank you. >> anyone else that would like to make general public comment? seeing none this item is closed. commissioners we're on to the consent calendar. any public comment on the consent calendar? seeing no public comment this item is closed. we need a motion. >>i would entertain a motion. >> so moved. >> second. >> moved and seconded. all those in favor? >> aye. >> commissioner low did you have a question? >> no. i was just going to vote. >> we on item six now the san francisco zoo. >> good morning. tanya peterson director of the san francisco zoo. i want to report on march attendance. we had a great month. in fact it may of the best month of the fisca
a historical figure in the era of jim crow, when racism was that in your face? i don't know where you were when that film these particular scenes, but we see you sitting up in the stands while the coach of the pittsburg team is calling jackie robinson everything but a child of god. wasn't there, but i listened to the tracks. , when i saw the film assembled, the first couple of cuts that we had. i felt that was a really powerful part of the film. sitting through the film with an audience, i know what it felt like. ms. obama talked about when we had a screening at the white house. excruciating that scene was, and how she wanted young people , ande how far we have come to realize that we are not there yet. and i think it is more than just racial discrimination. discrimination of all kinds, religious, ethnic. i think we need to do a better job. tavis: i know given your stature, there are presidents who wanted to meet you, but i am curious as to whether or not this represent a moment for you to be in the white house with a black first family, with the big screen movie with this subject matter. >> i
" comes out tuesday. you can see a bonus song at jim jimmykimmellive.com. thanks for watching. "nightline" is next good night.n just a few second. >>> this is an abc news special report. hello and out to the rest of the country and the west coast i'm diana perez. >> major developments in boston. police and fbi descending on watertown where a suspect is in custody and reports that the suspect may in fact be tied to the boston bombing. that is the question and we are trying to get confirmation of that right now. but very promising developments and that is a quote from fbi sources that he talked with. >> we want to backtrack for a moment. if you are just joining us. late last night there was a shooting at m.i.t. the campus in boston and the result of that shooting was the death of one police officer on campus. after that there was a carjacking according to police and there were two suspects on the run. an incredible amount of police descending on watertown and cambridge searching for the suspects. we heard one of the suspects in the watertown situation had been apprehended and we were starti
. and that is why we are so thankful for jim and ron and the sandy hook promise. and owe them a great debt of gratitude because this is what they are asking for. they are asking for people to imagine. first, imagine what it is like to lose a loved one at the hands of a deranged gunman and let that motivate you to do something. imagine that we can identify people at risk of violent behave ors early in their life and intervene, imagine the communitis that support one another. embrace diversety and recognize the value of brain health and then let's go to work. let's create technology that allows us to visualize, and measure brain functions in an affordable, accurate and accessible manner so we can change the landscape of brain health and stop someone from committing a tragedy like these, ever again. thank you. >> tom pitman. i am one of the co-founders of sandy hook promise, at this point in time we would i like to take some of your questions. it is far too easy. any questions? >> yes. >> (inaudible) >> actually, from... please. please. the effort is just starting it is a hard to predict. bu
that are not on today's calendar and directors, jim pat trick would like to address you.
. >> i'm sorry, i just wanted to quickly acknowledge that we have jim from pb here if you have any questions for pb. >> good morning, commissioners, my name is jackie sacs, i'm from the citizens advisory committee and i have also been on the advisory committee for the doil drive project. this firm and very familiar with this firm because they are the ones that got the pressidio parkway done. i strongly support that you approve this contract and i hope do you this same. thank you very much. >> thank you. are there any other members that would like to speak on this item? seeing none, public comment is close. colleagues, any thoughts or ideas on this item? seeing none. we have a motion? thank you very much. motion by commissioner ferrel. madam clerk please call item no. 5. >> reading item no. 5. this is an action item. >> thank you very much. >> good morning commissioners, deputy doctor director for finances administration. this is the annual budget since we adopted the budget in march. what i have for you is on page 47. it's attachment a. a high level view of the budget adopte
to justice. [ cheers and applause ] >> heather: an amazing moment. jim gray is a sportscaster and fox news contributor. jim, what is it about a sporting event that can bring us altogether and allow us all to heal just a little bit, maybe for the moment? >> it's always been an escape. it's a chance to set aside all the problems that go on. it brings the community together. it allows everyone to have a place where they can vent their emotions and try and get away from the realities of life. it's been a great healing in many times of crisis throughout our country's history. >> heather: you've been a sportcast terrify for many years. this was done following 9/11. in the days that followed that, liza minelli and belting out new york, new york. that was september 21st. shoe share some of your reflections and times you remember events have been able to, country has been able to heal due to a sporting event? >> i don't think when president bush took the mound at yankee stadium and he threw out the first pitch. the whole thing had just been a month. it was still so very, very fresh. here the leader
witherspoon apparently had trouble walking the line. her and husband jim tot were arrested and jailed early friday morning for an alleged dui and disorderly conduct. according to the police report, while toth was given a sprite test, reese claimed he was not a real police officer so she was handcuffed but not before telling the officer, quote, do you know my name? >> that never works. >> you're about to find out who i am, end quote. in a statement witherspoon said she clearly had too much to drink and is deeply embarrassed. >>> three doors down bassisted to harrell was charged with vehicular homicide after causing a fatal crash that killed a 47-year-old man. harrell was intoxicated and also in possession of over 30 assorted prescription pills. >>> in another entertainment news, "oblivion" easily took first at the box office with $38 million. jennifer lawrence presented bill clinton with a glaad media award and ended up flubbing the president's name. >> we are happy to present glaad advocate change award to president glib -- bill clinton. >> it happens to all of us, you know. it comes up, yo
at the same time. people can also fork out $500 to attend a joe montana autograph signing or $150 to see jim harbaugh at a stadium event. the new stadium will cost $1.2 billion when all is said and done. >>> sal, everything okay in san jose? >> yes, it is. it is a little bit slower than it was. northbound as you drive up through downtown and get into the valley, it will be slow. but we don't have any major crashes on the way. just people getting back to work and we don't have -- we don't see anything really terrible here. the traffic continues to slow on 101 as well by the way getting up to the 880 interchange. we had an earlier crash at the toll plaza. they had to get those cars out of the way. for a while, even the carpool lanes were slowing down. it does look like they've cleared the crash and the traffic is beginning to recover. southbound 880, there was a crash at the bottom of the ramp. 880, it's been causing slow traffic on the nimitz freeway. 7:38. let's go to steve. >>> clear skies, not much of a breeze. hardly anything at all. at the surface, almost everyone says calm. toughest for
, thank you. @x >> on december 28, 1912. san francisco mayor, sonny jim rolph stared into the crowds of those who have gathered. a m >> linda. >> good evening, i am linda lighthouser, i will like to thank mayor lee and supervisor avalos for the wonderful opportunity to apply for the community action grants. and one group i belong to is a recipient of that grantee. and tonight i am here to talk about another community project. it regards greater activation of mcclair park, the city's second largest park, and encompasses district 9, 10 and 11. but usually on the low end of funding with the city. i have been working with the rec and park division and many divisions within rec and park, to bring more activities to mcclarin park, and one is to activate the community theater and work with the police patrol and citizens to create supervision and added security for the park to add events for the public at low fees. we are excited about this project, but funding of course in this situation is also in need. we hopeful that the three supervisors that surround the park will provide for more fund
possible, all of you for being here. i want to thank or sponsors, kicker and van ness and jim and douglas and maratel and investigations. i would like to thank all the volunteers who made this possible. kathy, angela and everyone else who helped out today. i want to express my gratitude to the san francisco library for the last ten years and there is san francisco government tv and this is going to be broadcast throughout the year. so thank you. i would like to thank julie tron from the bar association. the bar association has been our partners in terms of providing defense for poor people. in cases where the public defender is not able to provide representation, those cases are handled by the private bar and they are doing an incredible job. so thank you very much for that. i want to thank jose as a who is a public defender and here to celebrate with us. we are going to start today by showing a brief video explaining the gideon decisions >> take this empty lot. today you would never know it but history was made here. mostly all is gone and so are the people. the principle they left is
are concentrating our energy on implementing new legislation. the family has contacted jim bale about proposed new legislation. he says one of his top priorities is to make changes to the system doesn't treat sexual assault different when the victim is unconscious. the d.a.'s office is still trying to determine if these teens should be charged as adults in this case. marry an favro. >> apple investors got some good news this afternoon. the cupertino based company released its earnings report and it was better than expected. it sold more than 37 million iphones over the last three months i long with 19 million i pads. the company says it will increase the cash dividend it pays to shareholders. >>> it could soon cost you more money to shop online. the senate is debating a bill that would require large online retailors to charge state and local sale tax. it would require all companies making over a million dollars a year to charge sales tax on all out of state purchase. state governors have been lobbying for this and the traditional brick and mortar stores say it will level the playing field. san jos
thriller bolivian takes top star. the oscar winner and her husband, jim toth, were puld over >>> actress, reese witherspoon was arrested after her celebrity card failed to get her off of the hook. the oscar winner and her d huanwere pulled over on friday. she disobeyed the officer. she asked the officer who she was and he said he did not she replayed, you are about to find out. she was arrested for disordererly conduct. >>> a big name in broadcasting. al michaels arrested on friday night on suspicion of drunk driving. the 68-year-old sports announcer for nbc was spotted making an illegal u-turn at a dui checkpoint and pulled over. the police say he had a blood alcohol level of .08. he spent 5 hours in jail before being released. he has a june 26th court date. >>> taking a dip in the bay. not to cool off. what beachgoers never see from the shores and motivated divers to hop into the waters today. >>> lacing up for a message. one step at a time. ,,,, when i take a picture of this check, it goes straight to the bank. oh. oh look the lion is out! no mommy no! don't worry honey, it only works
. from where we were, all you could see was smoke. >> and other sponsors store, jim adams was relieved to learn most of the 20 or so of his runners or fast enough to cross the finish line before the bombs went off. >> we did have some folks were a little bit older. from what we have heard, they had not reached the area or they are ok. >> from boston to baltimore, this has hit town for a running community that was celebrating a race that is considered the super bowl. >> i and speeches about how anyone could target such an event -- i am speechless about how anyone could target such an event. >> the baltimore mayor of bond -- marathon is coming up this fall. >> there is a lot of coming and going as we are setting up for the event. that is going to be the focus of what we try to control and what we really need to pay attention to. >> i also spoke to a university track and field athlete to is at the marathon to watch her dad. she and her family were at the finish line across the street from where the bomb went off. elizabeth tells me "it just did not seem real. did happened right in front o
of the runners representing newtown were not injuried in the explosions. >> we are hearing the audio calls. jim henley has more on the chaos and the confusion from the scene today. >> dozens of victims, bags abandoned in that chaos. blocked roadways and of course, the huge crowds. posted online, can you hear the tense moments after the explosions, as first respenders tried to get all units to the scene around the finish line. >> i want one road cleared, ambulances in and out. i need lanes open here. >> boylston, we need to set up a perimeter. get people away. >> get everybody out there. use kagz, there may be additional devices. use caution. >> i need someone on social media, let people know. we are sweeping the street to make sure it is safe. get them out once it is swept. we have all the victims off the scene. >> we are finishing the evacuation of the surrounding buildings. >> the last call, referring to an explosive sweep that lasted hours this evening n midst of everything, you hear for a call at the jfk library, that turned out to be an unrelated fire. many in the marathon crowd that tried
a new product to enhance intercourse. jim? >> sexcereal. that is it's name. it's being billed as the world's most passional cereal. it features special natural blends for both men and women. the promos are playful showing a couple at first bored in bed. then throw in some sex cereal and, of course, some sex, which we don't see. and the mood picks up. >> colbert: yes, the mood picks up when you throw in some sexcereal and some sex. its manufacturer claims it's part of a balanced breakfast. you'll need that balance when you're doing it in the brek fooft nook. that's why i'm giving a tip of the hat to sex-cereal for making sure we'll never skip breakfast ( cheers and applause ) by which again i mean sex. the old 23 skidoo. because at 6:30 a.m. with bleary eyes and breath like a landfill corpse, who isn't champing at the bit to get bizay? here's how it works >> the cereal boasts all natural ingredients like bee pollen, wheat german pumpkin seeds supposedly all natural stimulants for men and women >> colbert: you do not have to tell me about pumpkin seeds. you should see how i carv
bill. ( laughter ) jim. >> on wednesday, the senate blocked the most far-reaching gun control legislation in two decades. >> it needed 60 votes. it got 54. >> the gun control package is stopped cold in the senate. >> stephen: that's right! we cannot d didn't do it! whooo! ( cheers ) jimmy, jimmy, where's my balloon drop? and, folks, we achieved this victory, despite relentless pressure from special interest grieving parents being used as props by generalissimo glock-snatch over here who, following the defeat, took to the rose garden. >> those who care deeply about preventing more and more gun violence will have to be as passionate and as organized and as vocal as those who blocked these commonsense steps to help keep our kids safe. and i see this as just round one. >> stephen: just round one? so we have to limit the size of our ammo magazines but you get as many round as you want? ( laughter ) luckily, 45 brave senators stood tall to protect what they homeland most precious their "a" rating from the n.r.a., like republican senator and brylcreem storage facility ted cruz who
and perspective on this awful day. >> thank you. >> john: thank you. for more let's brink in jim walsh, an expert at mit securities program. thank you for joining us. >> happy to be here. >> john: i know this has been a day fills with lots of irresponsible speculation so i thank you in advance for any guesswork you may be able to offer us. but can you tell us what kind of explosive device was used? >> it's less than military grade. it's not c-4 or a military grade explosive. the explosive itself, the bomb sat low in the container so much of the damage when it was released under cut people and possibly in the case of one of the fatalities, a child who would have been lower to the ground. but you know, we'll know a lot more in 24 hours. i take your caution here that we should be careful. we've already had a couple of reports i that's to be expected, in part fueled by comments made by the boston police, which is understandable because things are confusing at first. there was a report that the john f. kennedy president presidential library was part of it. the jfk library is some distance from the ini
turning to the subject of domestic terror, it poses a challenge for my administration. security expert jim walsh will join me next to talk about the obama team's handling of the bombings. are you still sleeping? just wanted to check and make sure that we were on schedule. the first technology of its kind... mom and dad, i have great news. is now providing answers families need. siemens. answers. turn to senokot-s tablets. senokot-s has a natural vegetable laxative ingredient plus the comfort of a stool softener for gentle, overnight relief of occasional constipation. go to senokot-s.com for savings. >>> welcome back to cnn's continuing coverage in boston. the suspect's uncle is speaking out. he told cnn more about tamerlan and dzhokhar tsarnaev. yesterday he called them losers, but today he's taking a different tone. let's take a listen. >> i'm relieved that he's alive. first of all for that there's now a chance to find out who was behind it. who were their mentors of all of it. and how possibly could he get involved and do this harm to innocent people. and second of all, i stress that the
leadership on a urm inform issues and ultimately joined the leadership. we saw jim demint from south carolina become an important king maker in the senate. having a lot influence. in 2008 we saw the ultimate congressional back bench in the person of paul ryan show you can have a lasting impact on the debate. i think that is where the action is going to be going forward. the final thing i would say in terms of opportunities for limiting the federal government is if you look at when conservatives and libertarians have been conservative in the -- successful in the past. it's been in response to liberal government. to people always like big government when it's free. soon we're going see the middle class begin to pay some of the costs, and that is really the circumstances under which the social revolution of the 1960 and '70s gave way to the limited skeet reform of the '70s and 1990s to a point when you are democratic presidents talking about the era of being over and deficit reduction the best thing for the economy. and actually talking about entitlement reform. unfortunately nothing happened. t
area? >> and there is a study that -- about half of silicon valley tech companies were founded by jim brants -- immigrants and that decreased to 44% in recent years and the company, the immigrants say that is because of the restrictions and the backlog that they face. so, i mean, there is a history. a recent history of jim brants -- immigrants making a big difference in invasion and whether -- in innovation, whether more reeseas would be to more innovation, it's hard to say and generally, hoping for an open system where pomp are -- people are able to come. >> they would like no controls if they had their ways, right in. >> no controls. >> that would be interesting and this is going to be, the tech guys are putting their money into this as well. >> yeah, and those are companies in everyone's lives. facebook, google, instagram even and i think that appeals to the republicans and democrats. and you can see if you listen to any of the congressional hearings the last few weeks, they're always name dropping silicon valley and companies founded by immigrants. >> and that is going to be inter
torrential rains hit the area. a swollen river is forcing evacuations and road closures in some areas. jim spellman is live in peoria, illino illinois. it looks bad where you are. that water seems pretty high. >> about 14 feet above where it normally is right now, fredricka. this is the illinois river. it goes right through the heart of peoria, illinois. this building, the historic river station trying to keep dry. they're pumping out rooms in there. you can see people here are doing everything they can to try to prepare for another two feet or so of water. here in downtown peoria along the waterfront, they have erected this sort of handmade levy. sand bags over walls. they predict the water is going to get to just about here. if their predictions are right, they're hoping most of the businesses here are going to be okay. if their predictions are off, if any more rain comes or is higher than they predict, it will be trouble for the businesses. we were up in neighboring peoria heights, illinois. several businesses under water there. with 2 more feet to go in that part of illinois, there's g
, live in boston and jim cavanaugh, former atf special agent who led the investigations in to the atlanta olympic bombing and don clark, former agent in charge in houston. michael, let me go to you first. what jumps out at you from the fbi complaint filed today? >> reporter: well, actually, the passage describing the carjacking, a rather chilling account from the victim in which he was -- in which he describes being in his car on a road in cambridge, one of the tsarnaev brothers, the affidavit is not clear which one, knocks on the window, he rolls down the window, that tsarnaev opens the door, gets in, brand dishes his gun, says did you hear about the boston explosion and then adds, i did that. a boast that he was the bomber and then shows him his gun, taking out the magazine, shows the bullet in it, puts the magazine back in and says, i'm serious. he then orders the carjacker to drive him to an atm machine, also to pick up his brother, then take over the car and eventually the car -- the victim is able to escape but that boast, i did that, was one of the more powerful elements in the com
wants a review by the intelligence committee. jim acosta joins us now from capitol hill. jim, what did she say exactly? >> well, anderson, senator feinstein, who is the chair of the senate intelligence committee, she did not say that the fbi dropped the ball. she didn't want to go that far, but she does want a review of what the fbi knows about all this and to get at what tamerlan tsarnaev was up to when he went back to russia back in 2012. he apparently made a trip there. and this was after he was apparently interviewed by the fbi back in 2011. the fbi said in a statement friday night that it had been asked to investigate tamerlan's ties to potential terror groups, to potential militant groups and that during that inquiry the fbi interviewed tamerlan. and so senator feinstein and some other senators here on capitol hill want to know how is it that tamerlan tsarnaev was able to travel to russia last year for six months and how did he get back into the country given all of that information? and so senator feinstein says there will be a hearing on this perhaps as early as tomorrow to get
phones with them. >> reporter: people are glued to the tv coverage. jim adams managed to get a hold of the entire team in boston. >> you could hear the chaos starting to build with people in the background calling out have you seen my friend, my relatives. >> it's a horrifying situation up there. >> reporter: lee corrigan manages the baltimore running festival, a qualifier for the boston marathon. 30,000 spectators usually gather here. they can expect to see heightened security this year. >> we are no stranger to this. the first marathon occurred a month after 9-11. so, we are at a heightened state of alert. >> reporter: an emergency operation center is set up at m&t stadium as 400 officers patrol the race course. the members could arrive in the wake of what happened in boston. we learned the u.s. naval academy marathon team, all members are safe and accounted for. meghan mccorkell, wjz, eyewitness news. >> thank you. >>> three people are confirmed dead, one an 8-year-old boy. more than 140 people are injured. federal and local authorities are searching an apartment of someone they
attack. good morning, welcome to "squawk on the street." i'm carl quintanilla with jim kramer and david faber live at the new york stock exchange. housing starts beat big, surp s surpassing a $1 million annual rate for the first time since 2008. consumer prices relatively tame up 1.5% year over year. gold after its largest intraday drop on record yesterday and as for europe that they had been the laggard around the world as we saw red arrows earlier in the morning and we'll see if they catch up some of our futures which are improving as the morning goes on. >> quite a session yesterday and people will be looking for some reversals. >> i think they'll take back the 2:45 to 4:00 hit. twitter had it first because the market did want initially react to boston until 3:15. the incident was obviously well before that, and i think you can roll that back because the sense is what's going to happen overnight and that makes sense that people will be worried and the tragedy was the tragedy. hopefully there will be no more and therefore you can take that back a couple of better earnings like a coca
declared disaster areas in more than 40 counties. cnn's jim spellman is in illinois where the river has been overflowing since sunday and residents they are they're preparing for even more water. >> the last thing they want to hear about here is another inch of rain coming. i'm not sure it will really make a huge difference. but take a look. two blocks in from the water and it's inundated here a foot up at the edge. three or four feet there at the worst. we haven't seen widespread reports of this kind of damage, but here in spring bay, it's having a huge impact. take a look. last minute prep in spring bay, illinois, as floodwaters inundate this riverside community. where is your home? >> my home is that gray and white mobile home with the black shutters on it. >> you can't get to your home by foot now? >> no. >> have you ever seen this much water come up here? >> no. >> scary? >> yep. >> the home, along with about 40 others in this trailer community, began to flood sunday and the water has continued to rise. >> yesterday i cried all day. >> reporter: and today? >> today i'm not crying y
, mother jones has new research. this is shocking, jim. you will be shocked. new research confirms gun rampages are rising and armed civilians don't stop them. okay. we'll get to that. all of that stuff. >> stephanie: all of the stuff we've been talking about. because people like to say they don't have any -- yes we have facts! and statistics. all right. we'll get to all of that as we continue. 17 minutes after the hour. people carbonite. why? huh? why wouldn't you have carbonite just for the peace of mind alone. these days, everything we know or have is in our computers financial documents creative stuff, your music. >> videos. >> stephanie: right? you're busy. hard to remember stuff like that to back stuff up. remember you had to keep backing up. >> on floppy disks. >> stephanie: all the time. carbonite online back-up hassle free to back up your files. it backs up files to the cloud automatically and continuously when you're connected to the internet. carbonite does all of the work for you you don't have to remember to do it again. carbonite has a back-up plan that's right for you. $
people of color in the jim crow not just south of the north to map. >> in my book i talk about confronting and discussing with the president of "msnbc" in 2010 about pat buchanan and him being on that channel and saying you have a guy who is essentially friendly with white separatist, friendly with white supremacists. he has written a book that says america's diversity is its downfall. why is this guy in your channel? he said zero code you know he has a point of view that we should feature. .. [laughter] >> no thanks. you know, you bring up a good point. there's this fear about losing traditional america, well, they did lose it. thank god -- >> thank god. >> for some of us, right. you know, we don't have the jim crow signs, we don't have the lynching anymore. so we really did lose that traditional america that we never really had to begin, right? -- begin with, right? eric, i want to ask you, you know, race has -- you know, blackness has had a particular history with media where images were reality and, in fact, images and words supersealedded reality and in many ways still do.
tsavraev, at the request of the russian government. cnn's national political correspondent jim acosta joins us from washington now with what's going on. a lot of frustration, a lot of what ifs, could if this boston magnificent y massacre been prevented? those are the questions that will be brought forward today. >> that's right, wolf. it will be playing out on capitol hill. the senate intelligence committee has set a hearing for 2:30 this afternoon with fbi officials, they will be the lead briefers at this hearing. i'm told from a source of that committee. lawmakers want to find out if federal investigators somehow failed to see big red flags coming from tamerlan tsavraev. as lawmakers are praising authorities for the quick work in the boston bombing case, members of congress are still calling for hearings, into the fbi's handling of dead suspect tamerlan tsavraev, who traveled back to a dangerous region of russia, just last year. >> what did he do, when he went back for six months? sit in his aunt and uncle's home for six months or doing something else? and when he came back to this countr
have a number of reports this morning. to begin we hear from john miller and then jim axel rod. to begin we hear from john miller and then jim axel rod. >> reporter: it was a week of images, both frightening and inspiring. the chaos of a terrorist attack and the heroism of the response. in erie videos from security cameras we saw brothers tamerlan and dzhokhar tsarnaev allegedly on the way to place the bombs. and then the gripping 28-hour manhunt. there was an ambush that left a young police officer dead. and a gun battle that left a transit police officer badly wounded and ended the life of tamerlan tsarnaev. dzhokhar tsarnaev, his younger brother, was lost spotted in this infrared photo hiding inside a boat as the drag net closed in around him. his f.b.i. wanted poster now marked captured is the image that puts to a close the first chapter in the story of the boston marathon bombing. and so the next chapter opens with nothing but questions. questions posed by the president himself. >> why did young men who grew up and studied here as part of our communities and our country re
's turn back to the investigation and talk to jim walsh, an international security and terrorism expert at m.i.t. let's talk about law enforcement. what are they looking for now? how do they go about this investigation? take us through some of those steps? and within that, we have to start forming some theories. from what we know already, do you think that it is maybe an individual or probably a group and how do you go about figuring out, is this a foreign group or individual, or americans? >> yeah. those are big questions and there are a lot of them. let me start in the beginning and say in terms of the phase of the investigation, i think there are different parts and different parts of the government are handling different parts of the investigation. so obviously, the most important and immediate thing are those events and evidence that are near the attack. that are approximate to the attack. that includes the crime scene. that includes the material used in the bomb and the process of reconstructing what that bomb looked like. it is designed, the materials it used. the nature of the t
durbin of illinois. >> suarez: and we sit down with the head of the world bank, jim yong kim, about his new push to tackle extreme poverty around the globe. >> brown: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> suarez: rescuers worked in wet weather today to find survivors amid the rubble from the fiery explosion at a texas fertilizer plant last night. late today, authorities acknowledged there were fatalities but declined to confirm how many. earlier estimates ranged from five to 15 though there were reports the toll would go much higher. the cause of the fire and explosion
're hearing about a killer. >> jim walsh, you're with us on the phone there? i'm sorry, you're with us? you have your camera up? can you understand us? >> yes, i can hear you. >> all right, greg, you understand -- you hear the conversation we're having right now trying to put together the picture of this. try to put into context your experience. >> let me just say this. i want to underline what you've said so far. i think it's important. the analogy i would make is if these guys were irish americans, or from ireland originally, we might be inclined to jump to think it's the ira or terrorism associated with northern ireland. and i think it would be a mistake to leap to that conclusion. i think you're right to say the chechen angle may be part of it. it may be something else. it may be a fully domestic issue that animates them or has motivated them. so i think we need to be cautious about this. and i think you're right to say that. >> we were also talking, just before you came back up, how this is going to end. and the police were worried this is sort of like a trapped animal. he could try to
and come along with him. in a relationship like this, and jim can talk about the d.c. sniper, but you usually have an older or dominant individual and a younger one who's a follower. that could very well be the case with these two brothers also. >> clint, they're more likely to be able to i guess the person who's trying to do the influence can do so if they're in more of a vacuum. not being reached out to by other family members. they were living in a very isolated manner on their own. >> what bothers me is they come to this country as refugees. they claim that status. and then turn and ause that against us. it's always that the very best nature, the very best that's in us, in the united states, is turned around and used, weapon, against us, by those who would do us harm. >> it's interesting, you talk about that. the family was granted legal permanent residence march of 2007, became naturalized citi n citizens on the anniversary of 9/11 just last year. there certainly seems to be irony in that. with regard to the potential bombs, explosive devices that are planted around boston, is t
clint? >> number one, i think as jim and i have discussed, the older brother was probably the primary influence. he influenced his younger brother. this 19-year-old man now has lost that influence. he's lost that decision-making ability on the part of his older brother, so he's on his own. look, for all we know right now, three different things. he's either hiding in one of these houses, he's under a house and maybe he's bled to death because he got shot in the ch e shootout, too, or he was able to escape. if law enforcement closes that net tighter, they get through every house and every apartment and he's not there, that's going to be a new time to consider what we're doing. did we miss him? did he get away? and we also have to consider motive on this which is most important, and, you know, sometimes we look at the simplest motive and it makes no sense to us because it's almost chaotic. and it may be that these two young men were simply trying in their own terrible way to bring attention to the chechnyan, vis-a-vis the timmy mcveigh type who said collateral damage. these are the thi
who can't talk? hostage negotiator jim cavanagh is back with us next. ♪ good time never seemed so good ♪ what do you think? that's great. it won't take long, will it? nah. okay. this, won't take long will it? no, not at all. how many of these can we do on our budget? more than you think. didn't take very long, did it? this spring, dig in and save. that's nice. post it. already did. more saving. more doing. that's the power of the home depot. dig in and save with vigoro one-quart annuals, four for just ten bucks. >>> the interrogation of dzhokhar tsarnaev is underway but not necessarily as planned. right now the surviving marathon bombing suspect lies underguard at a boston hospital. he is answering questions in writing because of a throat wound. possibly from a suicide attempt friday night, it tough for him to talk. there is no word on what information he may be giving investigators about the plot or the attack. in the past few days, interesting details have emerged about how dzhokhar spend his day on campus at the university of massachusetts dartmouth right after the bombing. going
is is always a market somewhere. i like to find it for you right here on "mad money." i'm jim cramer, see you tomorrow. >>> good evening, everybody, i'm jim kudlowing, this is ""the kudlow report." "terrorist zoek dzhokhar tsarnaev was formally charged. he has also been mirandized already, which means he could be lawyered up, which means, we may not get the information we need. this is an outrage. he ought to be compared an enemy combatant. we'll have the latest on these late breaking developments. >>> also tonight, the faa says the sequester is starting it to start furloughs. that means major delays at airports. this is all politics. we'll talk to one airline pilot who says the faa action is bologna. >>> and the senate is beginning to vote to improve an -- approve an internet sales tax that will wreck small business, dan consumers and amount to a huge tax grab for state governments across the country. a terrible idea. ""the kudlow report"" begins right now. ♪ all right. charges were filed against terror suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev. nbc news' pete williams joins us with all th
about you. >> very lovely. >>> someone we also think is lovely, cbs sportscaster jim nantz who we like. he reportedly had an elaborate plan to deal with the blackout at this year's super bowl. most of the superdome went dark in the third quarter. remember that? according to "sports business journal" says nantz he wanted to jump from the broadcast booth, grab a ledge and lower himself into the stands. from there, he wanted to run onto the field and report what was going on. lance barrow who was producing for cbs thought better of the idea and kept nantz in his seat. >> they're probably going thank you, lance barrow. doubt me, don't. jim nantz. >>> live television can be shall we say, a dicey thing, especially when mistakes can last forever on the internet. ben tracy shows us a north dakota tv news anchor who's learning that lesson the hard way. >> reporter: first days on the job can be tough. this one was awful. >> [ bleep ] gay. >> good evening, i'm van tieu. >> a.j. clemente apparently unaware he was on the air swore as he got flustered practicing his lines for hi
program, dr. jim walsh. have you done any studies as far as cost/benefit? because that's the other thing i'm concerned about, the ramping-up of security and the billions of dollars being spent. is it being spent with some benefit? >> yeah, it's a great question. i was in boston on 9/11 sitting in front of a camera like this talking about the challenges that day. and you know, i find myself years later in the same situation. and in that intervening time, we've spent a lot of money and a lot of time and effort trying to improve security and trying to train, prepare, implement rules that would make the country safer. and so i have two reactions to what you're saying. on the one hand it seems evident to me, as i've watched events unfold this week in boston, that we have learned. we are better at this than we were before. that's not to blame folks on 9/11. that was a different scale attack. it's the first time we dealt with it. any time you deal with something the first time you're not going to be very good at it. but it's clear that we're way better at this, way better prepared, and training a
with international security expert with the mit security studies program, dr. jim walsh. have you done any studies as far as cost/benefit? because that's the other thing i'm concerned about, the ramping-up of security and the billions of dollars being spent. is it being spent with some benefit? >> yeah, it's a great question. i was in boston on 9/11 sitting in front of a camera like this talking about the challenges that day. and you know, i find myself 12 years later in the same situation. and in that intervening time, we've spent a lot of money and a lot of time and effort trying to improve security and trying to train, prepare, implement rules that would make the country safer. and so i have two reactions to what you're saying. on the one hand it seems evident to me, as i've watched events unfold this week in boston, that we have learned. we are better at this than we were before. that's not to blame folks on 9/11. that was a different scale attack. it's the first time we dealt with it. any time you deal with something the first time you're not going to be very good at it. but it's clear that w
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